Ph.D. Northern Illinois University, 2018
M.S. Northern Illinois University, 2014
B.S. University of Wisconsin-Platteville, 2010
Dr. Haberlie is interested in observed and future projections of climate extremes, severe and hazardous weather, and land use / land cover effects on regional climatology. He uses machine learning, digital image processing, and climate modeling to conduct his research.
Haberlie, A. M., and W. S. Ashley, 2018: A Method for Identifying Midlatitude Mesoscale Convective Systems in Radar Mosaics. Part I: Segmentation and Classification. Journal of Applied Meteorology and Climatology, 57, 1575-1598.
Haberlie, A. M., and W. S. Ashley, 2018: A Method for Identifying Midlatitude Mesoscale Convective Systems in Radar Mosaics. Part II: Tracking. Journal of Applied Meteorology and Climatology, 57, 1599–1621.
Haberlie, A. M., W. S. Ashley, A. Fultz, and S. Eagan, 2016: The effect of reservoirs on the climatology of warm-season thunderstorms in Southeast Texas, USA. International Journal of Climatology, 36, 1808–1820.
Ashley, W. S., S. Strader, D. Dziubla, and A. M. Haberlie, 2015: Driving blind: Weather-related vision hazards and fatal motor vehicle crashes. Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society, 96, 755-778
Haberlie, A. M., W. S. Ashley, and T. Pingel, 2015: The effect of urbanization on the climatology of thunderstorm initiation. Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society, 141, 663-675.
Geog 2050: Physical Geography: The Atmosphere